The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, June 10, 1937
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HISTORICAL DEW, '"MARCH TIME BM.o.s.M>.e*t. 1M RICH MENWASHINGTON: At his press conference one day last week, President Roosevelt told newshawks a tale at unethical practises, of rich men who had avoided taxes by hiring high-priced lawyers to find loop holes in the law. On his desk were numerous case histories provided by the Treasury Department. One man had Incorporated his yacht and transferred to the corporation a block of securities, the income from which escaped being taxed tome 150,000 a year because it went to pay the 'losses" of the corporation from which he "chartered" the yacht at fees which fell far short of paying its $100,000 a year upkeep. Another rich man Incorporated his family in Bermuda, paid high salaries to all Its members including a 12-year-old child. A retired military officer with royalties of S2.000.000 a year from an invention transferred his patent rights to a corporation formed in Bermuda, took out papers for Canadian citizenship, then wired to ask whether he could still collect hli retired pay from the U. S. Point ing out that some of these schemes were legal or techfcally legal, but that all were immoral, Franklin Roosevelt said he would ask a congressional investigation. Unable to say exactly how much ~ lost say that the practice had been growing for aevera years and bad lately become much worse, that about 160 of the very rich were engaged in It, that the names of these tax-dodgers wouU be revealed only in the congressional investigation to come. House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Dougbton seized the opportunity to blame on wealthy tax-dodgers the whole (400,000,000 shortage In revenues from the estimate in the president's last bud get message. But since this would Hgona flipper JDcs Established 1865 AU.WNA. IOWA. TJiUKSDAY. JUNK 10. 1!«7 Ton Pages VOL NO. 23 203 WILL GET 8TH GRADE DIPLOMAS revenue the Treasury had thus the President did say that the 1 take 8X>00 millionaires wiggHng out of J50.000 in taxes each, his theory soon perished. Politicians then suggested that Franklin Roosevelt was having a periodic attack of soak_the-rlchltis, that 160 rich rich men could do much to make the country forget Nine Old Men, that the Wages and Hours bill which he proposed last fortnight plus a red-hot new hunt for malefactors of great wealth might enable the president to regain some of the popularity he had lost on the Supreme Court issue. CUPPER A CAVALIER- HAMILTON, Bermuda: Only 23 jnllec long, the looped chain of low coral IfllM of Bemada Meat • tiny LUVERNEBOYIS SECOND IN BRAIN DERBY FOR IOWA Virginia Dolmage Also is One of Eight to Receive Keys OVER 1,000 WERE IN COMPETITION With 1,000 of Iowa's brainiest high school students competing, William Chapman of LuVerne, Iowa, one of a number of represent* atlves from Kossuth county, placed second in the competition at Iowa City, Tuesday. Chapman, a senior, won first in first year Latin, second in physics, tied for eighth in twelfth grade literature and tied for tenth in twelfth grade English correctness. He was awarded a jeweled key, one of eight given to the high stud- enU in the annual "brain derby" at a dinner Tuesday night at the 'University of Iowa. Many Prom KoMoth LuVeme, and a number of other Kossuth communities, was represented at the "brain derby". Detailed Information from communities with contestants at Iowa City will be found In the correspondence items this week. Among the other eight to win keys were Virginia Dolmage. Buffalo Center, whom we believe is a student attending Buffalo Center high school but who lives In northeast Kossuth county. Mildred Daum. another Buffalo Center student, also won a key. Other Winner* Other winners from Kossuth county or adjacent areas follow: Richard Brink, LuVerne, second in general science. Frances SUndt, Buffalo Center, first in twelfth grade English cor* 080 feet * pilot ran «*• 60 mite* on * dear day, can still spot bis goal even if he misses it by that great a navigational error. Without any error, however. Pan American Air ways' four-motored Sikorsky By_ ing boat "Bermuda Clipper", manned by a crack crew of 8 under Captain Harold E. Gray, last week soared straight to Bermuda from the U. S. in 4 hr. 43 mln. on the first test flight of this long-touted airway. Meanwhile, Imperial Airways four-motored flying boat "Cavalier" reversed the route, fought winds which helped the "Bermuda Clipper", reached Pan American's Port Washington, N. Y., base In 6 hr. 49 mln. after a brief detour over Manhattan's skyscrapers. When the "Cavalier's" Captain William Neville Gumming, dressed in doggy blue uniform and carrying kid gloves, was asked If he had brought a clean shirt, he replied: "Oh, I say, I'm going back tomorrow." Next day the "Cavalier" flew back to Bermuda and the "Bermuda Clipper" flew to Baltimoore to test UM transatlantic air bate now •building there. Passenger service ia promised this month, with the round-trip fare about twice that of a steamer ticket <|70>. CHANOE AT NO. 10— LONDON: With the wistful air of a boy in bin final day at school, Britain's Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin ambled into the Houne of Commons one afternoon last week, announced a* his very "last word" before retiring the felicitous news that Parliament Member*' salaries would be ruined from $2,000 to $3,000 • year. Next morning, 11 years after he formed the first of his three governments, 69-year-old Squire Baldwin entered Buckingham Palace to hand over to King George the seals of his office, left IB minutes later with two framed inscribed photographs of Their Majesties under his arm. Pulling blandly at bin cherry- pipe, plain Mr. Baldwin then drove off to give final orders for the removal of his personal belongings from the Prime Minister's official residence at 10 Downing Street before starting a three-weeks holiday in the country. On the Mall bis car passed another going in the opposite direction with tall, hawk- nosed Chancellor of the Exchequer Arthur Neville Chamberlain. With the traditional words "I appoint you Prime Minister and First Lord of the Treasury," King George greeted Mr. Chamberlain a few minutes Uter. Mr. Chamberlain knelt, kissed His Majesty's band, Mceived from him the seals of of- floe and the keys of the Prime Min- Mprti dispatch box. roae to bis feet M Prime Mini*** Neville Chamberlain. By thia brief ceremony he had reached the top rung of Britain's pollficaj ladder. first Item of btudnese was for the new Prime Minister to "advi*e" Hi* Majesty to confer an earldom and s> knighthood ui the Order of the Garter of the British Empire— the final reward* of their Joint service* to the country. At B p. m. that ume day, every member of Prim* Minister Chamberlain's new CaMnet and sub-Cabinet wa* »un»- nuiMd to the paiMt to take bis o*ib of office, in strict order of many from large high schools, is a distinct honor, and the successful students, their teachers and parents, are to be heartily congratulated. Ricker Bros. Began with $800 and Energy; Today, 240 Acres In 1896, two brothers, Joe and Will Rlcker, with $800 in cash, purchased a farm two miles north of Algona. In 1937, the two brothers are still located on the same place —with the exception that it is, today, clear of debt, 240 acres In size, and contains an assortments of farm buildings modern and sizeable, as well as a brand new stockyards for loading cattle—rarely found on farms. The Rlcker Bros, are bachelors. When we went out to call at their place they were putting new timber on a hay- loader; It already looked practically like new. The Rickcr family came to Kossuth county In 1893, from Illinois, with the two sons just old enough to help with farm work. In 1896, the boys branched out for themselves and rented the farm they now own and live on. At that time it was owned by Dr. Barr, who later sold it to W. K. Ferguson. The Rlckers bought the place from Ferguson. The barn and house on the Ricker Bros, farm are both large and spacious, and disprove the old saying about farm buildings that "good barn, poor house, or good house, poor barn." At present the Rlckers are feding 49 head of whlteface cattle. This Lad Has 3 Jobs At Once Some boy* don't want to work; some can't find lobs who weald work. B«* wfflt Wlttor Courtney, 1U, » tnt yeew ttadea* »t BASEBALL NINE GETS NEW LIFE WITH NEW FUND Canvassers Do Great Job; Lake Park Here Sunday Local canvassers for the newly reorganized Algona Grays, raised somewhere in the neighborhood of $1.000 this week. Th« baseball team will have a colored battery this year, reminiscent of the days of the old Algona Brownies. The two colored boys have been working out regularly, and with a hurler showing the class of Dizzy Dean, things look dark for opposing teams. Lake Park has been booked for an opening game here on Sunday night, with the House of David, and a number of other fine traveling clubs slated to appear here in the near future. Several of the boys that player with Algona last year are reported ready to come back to Algona, including Scrubby Anderson, who starred at second base, and Earl Traul, third sacker. time jobe at one*. Young Mr. Courtney, a son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Courtney, works part time at Wilson's Bakery In the afternoon*, where he helps Mr*. Wilson with her baking. Then Friday afternoon he ha* a Job deliver- big Saturday Shoppers, and he also handle* the Saturday morning downtown Shopper route. Then Saturday afternoon, Wilbur goe* home and •licks up a bit. for hi* third Job. He work* »t Zendrr ft Caldwell's on Saturday afternoon and evening. Didn't John D. Bockefeller •tart something like that? COUNCIL O.K.'S RESURFACEPLAN OF CITY STREETS Also Buy Hew $2,300 HOGS Best light butch-, 140-160 $7.50-8 50 Best light butch., 1 60- J 80 8.50-0.00 Best light butch., 180-200 8 .50-10.00 Best light butch.. 200-290 10.00-11.00 Med. heavy. 290-325 Butchers, 325-350 Butchers, 3SO-400 Packing sows, 800-850 Packing sows. 350-400 Packing sows, 400-500 CATTLE Veal calves Cannem and cutters . Stock steers Fat steers Fat yearlings Bull* Fat cow* UBA1N No. 2 white corn No. 2 yellow corn No. 2 mixed corn No. 3 white oau Barley, No. 3 10.60 10.70 10.60 9.90 9.80 9.70 $5.00-7.00 3.00-4.00 5.00-7.00 9.00-10.00 7.00-8.00 4150-5.60 4.50-5.50 $1.18 1-15 1.10* .39'T, 76 Hennery* 17c No. 1 16c No. 3 .... 14c Cash cream— No. 1 31c No. 2 2ilc Sweet 32c POULTRY Hens, over 5 iba. 13Hc Hens, 4 to 8 Its i3He Legbcrn bens lOijc Cock*, under 4te 8Hc Cocks, over 4H 8Hc Springs, over 3 ibe. 17 He Springs, over 3 lb*. 16Vic Leghorn spring* Markets aufejget to change time of publication. Benefit Show To Be Given Tonight For Needy Youth Tonight (Thursday) the community play, sponsored jointly by most of the city organizations to raise funds for needy children of the local schools, will be presented in the high school auditorium. "Big Hearted Herbert" is the name of the production. In the cast are David Phillipn, Owen Nichols, Jr., Mrs. M. G. Bourne, Mrs. A. E. Michel, James Bishop, Betty KobJhaas, Wm. F. Steele, Mrs. H. Potter. Dr. C. C. Shierk. Dr. G. D. Walrath. Mrs. R. Schwyhart, William Spencer and Violet Norman. There are more than 30 children in the public and parochial schools who are under-privileged and need medical attention and proceeds of the performance will go to give them the care they need. The Community orchestra, the Bel Canto music club and pupils of Miss Bernice Stock will also take part in the program. Streets The Algona city council, Tuesday night, approved the resurfacing of all 18 miles of asphalt streets In the City of Algona, at a cost amounting tc approximately 113,114. The surfacing will be a double coating of asphalt, and the contract price is fixed at 15.8 ctcito per square yard. Persons with objections may offer them at a council meeting to be held; June 22. An official notice of the matter is in this week's Upper Des Moines. Purchase of a new city street flushing machine at a cost of 12,377 was also approved. The new device cleans as it sweeps, or vice vvrsa, and will give the old home town quite a metropolitan appearance when in action. Immediate delivery was to be made. Financing of the asphalt resurfacing, which has to come sooner or later, and better sooner than later, will be handled from the reserve fund, which U to be transferred for the occasion. The street cleaner is also being purchased by a transfer of funds. New Postoff ice Ready July 21 The new Algona postoffice is rapidly Hearing completion. It wac understood that the date of July 21 or July 22 had been »et as the Ume of the formal dedication of the new building, and one of the high government postoffice officials will be on hand to take part in the affair. The Chamber of Commerce would like to get Jim Farley out here, but may not be able to swing the deal. New sidewalks were being put In this week, and sewer connection* made. The outside btructure i* almost completed now. Early Swea Editor's Wife Dies in Colo. Swea City: Mrs. Verne Ellis, of Denver, Colorado, the wife of Verne Ellis, the man who founded the Swea City Herald in J8»3, died recently, according to word received here. Prior to going to Swea City, the Eilises had charge of newspapers at LuVerne and Bancroft. Mr. and Mjr*. Ellis sold their interest in the Herald to J. M. Dye, A. L. Anderson and B. Richmond in 1*87. Ray Sperbeck in now owner of the paper. Mrs. BUS ia survived by her MMt two sons. Old Time Resident Of Algona Passes A. W. Sterzbach, a former resident of Algona, died la*t Tuesday at Laramie, Wyoming, according to a telegram received Wednesday by Richard Palmer. Funeral services will be held in Algona, Friday, the telegram stated, but no further information wab given. A request wag made that the local Masonic lodge conduct the services. | Mr. Sterzbach at one time con- i ducted a creamery supply business here. Funeral services were definitely set for two o'clock Friday afternoon, according to W. G. McCullough. The Mukona will be in charge of the services which will be held at the graveside in Riverview. August Sterzbach for many years was one of the best known and best liked of the Algona business men. He came from Wisconsin in l»7y, and became identified with the creameries of those days. For a number oi years he was- the manager of the old Algona creamery and the Bloavom creamc-ry at the Milwaukee depot and the John Wallace creamery. He married Mias Winnie Stacy, granddaughter of Father Taylor, Algona'u first Congregatonal minister, and one of Algona's fairest young ladies. About 30 years; ago the Sterzbachs moved to Laramie, Wyoming, where be has been the manager of a big creamery and dairy supply house. Mrs. Sterz- bach died a dozen years ago, leaving her husband and one daughter, Dona, surviving. Dona is now happily married to J. L. Madigan. and they have a fine family in Laramie. Mrs. Sterzbach is buried in Algoua aa are her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Slacy. A brother of Mrs. Sterzbach. Jan. Stacy is a resident of Algona, and another brother, Lute, lives in Los Angeles. Drivers' Exams Drivers' license examinations wUJ be held every Saturday in the court house, for those seeking state permits to drive, it baa been announced, from 8:30 a. m. until 4:30 p. m. daily. 13 KOSSUTH 4-H GIRLS SELECTED FOR STATE TRIP To Participate In Ames Convention; 8 Leaders Also To Go LEAVE NEXT WEEK FOR CONFERENCE Thirteen girls from Kossuth county have been selected by their local 4-H clubs to attend the 4-H girls' state convention as delegates. These girls will officially represent the county at the annual conference, which will be held on the Iowa State College campus, June 16 to 16th. Delegates chosen are: Betty Budlong. Buffalo Boosters; Darlene Brayton, Portland Peppy Pals; Shirley Marlow, Burt Busy Bunch; Patricia Matem, Cresco Chums; Elizabeth Inman, Luella Duncan and Ellen Coslow, Bancroft Busy Pals; Marjorle Johnson, Fenton Forwards; Lai I a Berg, Swea Spirits of Service; Elizabeth Rahmstock, Ledyard Loyal Laborers; LaVonne Sankey, Sherman Shiners; Florence Dodds, Union Alethlans and Elizabeth Burt, Seneca N. R. G. Of thlc^group Betty Budlong, Darlene Brayton, Marjorle Johnson. Lalla Berg and Elizabeth Rahm- stock will participate In the state chorus. Leaders who will go to the convention include: Mrs. Harold Miller, Mrs. Victor Applegate, Miss Letha Mann. Miss Myrtle Hanna. Mrs. Ralph Brown, Mrs. G. G. Pefferman and Miss Esther Merkle. Mrs. Ray Miller, county chairman, will be the official chaperone for the Kossuth county delegation. BALLY DAY HELD HEBE TUESDAY A bash of Miw uniform*,, \fn, . .,. ..__,._..._._ ... 8 at the Algona high school. Eleven clubs with their leaders and guests registered. Mrs. T. F. Johnson In charge of registration reported 200 in attendance, with 127 of these being 4-H club girls. Mrs. Ray Miller, county 4-H girls' club chairman presided at the morning session. The president of each club gave a one minute report of their respective club activities. About 120 girls wrote In the music memory contest. 79 of these girls wrote perfect papers. Clubs with all the girls writing perfect papers were: Burt Busy Bunch. Fenton Forwards and Buffalo Boosters. Those who assisted with the judging were: Mrs. Fred Geig;!, Irvfngton; Mrs. Fred Thfes and Mrs. Evans Carmcan, Bancroft; Miss J. Iva Moats, Swea City; Miss Emma Gutknecht, Lakota, and Mrs. A. L. Brown, Algona. Elizabeth Ann Inman, county president, presided at the afternoon lession. Community singing op- sned the program. This was fol- owed by two living pictures "The Age of Innocence" by Seneca N. R. club and "The Flower Girl of Holland" by the Bancroft Busy Pals. The delegates to Ames were then introduced. Mrs. Fred Geigel gave a report of the ratings of the various clubs in the music contest, superior. Fenton Forwards, Burt Jumble Bees. Portland Peppy Pals: excellent. Ledyard Loyal Laborers. 3uffalo Boosters, Bancroft Busy Pals; good, Seneca N. R. G., Union Alethians, Sherman Shiners and resco Chums. The Swea Spirits of Service did not enter the contest. The group then gathered in the mmiblum to play games. The Buffalo Boosters, Cresco Chums, and Union Alethians tripped to the une of Captain Jinks. The Portland Peppy Pals and Burt Busy Bunch danced the American Circle. Ledyard Loyal Laborers and Sherman Shiners entertained with Green Sleeves. A Marching Drill was given the girls by Mr. Krekow of the CCC camp. This was interesting and educational and was greatly appreciated by the girls. Thia closed the day made a successful one by the cooperation of girls, leaders and parents. School Tells Results Of Vocational Guide Work Laing and McDoirell Devoted Half Hour To Every Senior Efforts to carry out a plan of vocational guidance—as if in response to an editorial in last werk's Upper Des Moines—came to light this week when summarized study of interviews with all graduating seniors were made public by O. B. Laing, superintendent of schools, and John McDowell, principal. The two local school men Interviewed every graduating senior, asked each one what plans, If any had been made for their future after graduation, and offered suggestions as to ways and means of accomplishing the thing desired. The editorial last week, speaking generally of school systems, offered the thought that the school process Is much likei a cement mixing machine, turning out a standard product, headed no place In particular. Boys Like Engineering In the case of the young men graduating, the survey revealed that nine chose engineering either first or second as a life career. The engineering included aviation engineering, mining engineering, electrical engineering, hydraulic engineering and dlescl engineering. The major choices ranged as follows: SAFE AND SANE FOURTH & FIFTH AT FAIRGROUNDS But With All the Fun That Any body Could 3 Divorces Granted In District Court Three divorces were granted by Judge James DeLand, Tuesday. Arnold Hinz was granted a divorce from Harriett Hinz. Lottie Marie Wagner was given a decree from Ernest Carl Wagner. Mrs. Wagner figured prominently in the trials of Dale and Stoner, on charges of murder in connection with the death of Mrs. Anton Jergensen. Mildred Edwards was granted a divorce from Wm. H. Edwards. Tun without fear of accidents, Is the keynote of the. giant celebration to be staged at the Kossuth fair grounds, July 4th and 8th. Earl Vincent, fair secretary, points out that youngsters and oldsters too, will be able to see the most marvelous fireworks display in this section of the state, at the night performances. And there will be absolutely no element of danger in their display. Expert technicians of a Chicago fireworks concern will handle the enormous display. Final plans were being rounded out this week for the two day celebration. Vaudeville acts will be the finest obtainable, racing programs, baseball games, a carnival company and other concessions, and special added features will be Engineering:—9. Business—8. Aviation—B. Farming—5. Teaching;—3. There were scattered choices of one each for Inw. dentistry, journalism, forestry, beekeeping, conservation, etc. Secretarial for fllrls With an overwhelming; chorus the senior girls turned to hopes of placing In commercial or secretarial lines. The choices of_the girls, either first or second, follows: Commercial—20. Nursing—13. Teaching—9. Social Service—2. There were scattered selections of masseuse, clerking, specialized home econmics, costume design. Interior decorating, journalism, beauty culture, music teaching, and law. One girl wanted to work In a soda grill. Ten of the boys were certain they were going to college, and eight of the girls. Perhaps half of the remainder of the class were not certain, but Indicated they would like to go If they possibly could. Purpose of Surrey Mr. Lalng and Mr. McDowell hoped, by making a beginning this year, to expand the system of vocational guidance, so that In the near future, instead of waiting until the students are seniors, the freshmen and sophomores will be Interviewed. The local men believe that then, If the student indicates a strong nnd reasonable desire to enter certain fields, the school work can be put In tune with the student's desire, so that he or she will be better than average equipped to tackle what they want after graduation. Work now being done, while still In a preliminary stage, should be of great interest to parents with children ia FINAL RESULTS OF STATE TEST ARE ANNOUNCED Graduation Diplomas To Be Mailed Out This Week ready for announcement In full, soon. Outstanding mortorcyole racers from all sections of the Northwest have been booked for the afternoon program on July 5th, Mr. Vincent stated. The watchword of Kossuth county should be—Spend a Safe and Sane Fourth and Fifth of July, at the fairgrounds here. Plenty of picnic grounds are available both days for those families wishing to bring their picnic lunches and dinners. Fenton Doctor's Car Damaged Fenton; Dr. J. T. Waite had the misfortune to be in an automobile accident, Sunday, while returning from a call near Haifa, A car with four men in it collided with the doctor 1 * machine, forcing him into the ditch, where the machine overturned, Doc wu fthaktn up somewhat, and Uw car ww slightly damaged. The other car failed to •ton. Ask Donation Of Unused Athletic Goods For Kids Clean out your old attics, basements and closets, and if you have any old athletic equipment which you can no longer use, but some youngster can, get in touch with any member of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, or Paul Bergcr, who ia in charge of playground work in the city. Berger says that many of his charges have no baseball or kitten- ball bats, balls or gloves, and no money with which to buy them. Therefore, any articles of athletic equipment, or athletic clothing that ;-an be used, will be greatly appreciated. Free supervised playgrounds have been opened at the Bryant building and Athletic Park. Fern Pederson is in charge of the girls' section The Bryant playgrounds are open from 9 to 11:30 each morning for children in grades one to six. In the afternoon the park is open from 2 to 5 for children from the sixth grade up. Swimming lessons will also be given on the "free" mornings at the pool, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. add will not alwaya i ents to get a good start 1ft the process of making a living. They are, therefore, trying to work with the students and shape their courses In a practical manner. Iowa Schools Popular Iowa schools seems to be the choice of nearly all the seniors for college work. The University of Town, Town State, Iowa State Teachers' College, business schools, Simpson—all will get Algona students next fall. If plans carry through. Out of state schools selected are University of Minnesota, University of Chicago, University of Colorado Curtis Wright aircraft school, A list of 203 graduates from the eighth grade of the county schools wns announced Tuesday by William Shirley, county superintendent. Included among the top 18 per cent were the honor students of th» county, totaling 37 in all They will all receive honorary letter Ts' from the state board of education. The honorary letters, suitable for putting on sweaters, were mailed out this week. Honor Graduates Whittemore—Luana M. Day (ave. 94.2) who was first in Kossutfa county; Anna Mae Butler. Lone Rock—Paul Fuerstenau (ave. 93.9) who was second in Kossuth county; Gerald Radlg. Bode—'Eleanora Bormann (av<e. 93.3) who was third in Kossuth; Martha Becker, Albin Knyser, Donabelle Insko, Bernice Mertz. Corwlth—Lillian Ciapsaddle, Helen Kubly, Mildred Dennis. Fenton—Frank Shirley, Ivadel Bolte, Vernon Ohm, Howard Schulte. St. Benedict—Maxlne Capesius. Armstrong—Wendell Erickson. Wesley—Carol May Goslin, Edward Richter, Lillian Schrauth. Algona—Henry Gellenfeldt, Gertrude Kuecker, James Btebbins, Frances Sorensen, Robert Mayer. Livermore—John Gelshecker. LuVerne—Anna C. Genrich. West Bend—Earle John Thomann. Elmore. Minn.—Ernest Thompson, Fances Yahnke. Tltonka—Herm Welhousen, Harold Ricklefs. Ottosen—Bernice StatUeman. Burt—Wayne Bolie. • of aid Soderberg, Beverly Van Steen- ber*. Vivian Valentin*. Buffalo twp.—Donald Schutjer. Creighton. State University of Florida, and nursing schools at Rochester and Albert Lea, Minn. To Dedicate First County School Site Monday, June 14th A granite marker donated by the Daughters of the American Revolution, will be unveiled at ceremonies to be held June Hth, at the upot where the first county school was established in Kossuth. The school was originally kr.ov/n us "Gopher College" and was located on the site of the Rcibhoff farm in Union township, June 14, which is also Flag Day, was chosen as an appropriate occasion for the dedication. The Algona high school h->.nd will furnish the music, and Harvey Ingham, early-day editor of The Upper Des Moines, and now editor of The Des Moinca Register, will speak at the ceremony. Persons from all .sctljo;ri are iri- vitetl to attend the dedication. Youth Hurt Sunday In Crash Is Worse Carl Daly, injured in an automobile crash Sunday night, west of Algona, is in a very serious condition at the Kossuth hospital. It was learned this week that in addition to his other injuries, he received a fractured skull. Wednesday afternoon the young man was unconscious most of the time, and >•: such poor shape that local ofi^^K^sould not question him about the accident He lapsed into a state of coma after other injuries bad been treated, and he seemingly was not in st-rious danger, although badly hurt. ALttO.VA AIUKKTISKKS' imttXTOKY PAGE TWO— Botsford Lumber Co. Cuolt-rutor Maitaon i Hanbon Marie Clement PAGE THKEE— Kent Motor Hobnrton Elevator Hurry's PAGE FOUK— Council Oak Maxwell Mutora Algona Flour it FteJ PAGE FIVE— Kuhlhaa.s & Spillta Kresensky's Swift & Co. I'AGE SIX- State Theatre C, O. Riddle Marigold Ufaoppes McCormick-Dfcering Store Cliristensen Bred. Co. PAGE SEVEN— Frank Zcndtr Long's Grocery Iowa Suite Bank Baldwin I. G. A. F. S. Norton & Sun PAGE EIGHT— Kossuth Motor City of- Algona Jimmie Neville James Putzstuck. Anne Alke. Cresco twp.—Wayne Barr, Clifford Blanchard, Urban Kramer, James Lee Kenneth Roethler, Mary Lee Rochleau. Virgil Roethler. Eagle twp.—Martha Larson, Ber* niece Larson, Roy Pehrson, Doris Thorson, John Vcn Bank. Fenton twp.—Gladys Krause Shirley Frank, Georgette Bannick. German Township Herman Welhousen, Icena Vanderveen, John Ubben, Evelyn Schutter, Greta Sleper. Harold Rlcklefs, Clarence Loats, Willie PAGE NINE— Gamble's Tyk« Theatre Hotnk Motor Luuby Drug PAGE TEN— Hub Clothiers Chri&chillts Store Kruse. Walter Klasse, Arlene Klasse, Elizabeth Johnson. Clar>. ence Gingrich, Betty Dreesman, Frances Bruns. Robert Boekelman. Garfleld twp.—Elaine Ketelson. Mardel! Movick, Nyle Movick, Earl John Thomann. Green twp.—Frances Lentsch. Hebron twp.—Esther Anderson. Berdean Frandl. Loren Hanson. Harland Hhyward, Elmer Madet- ske, Irene Midthun, Kathleen Simmons. Ernest Thompson, lona Winter, Frances Yahnke and Burton Yahnke. Ledyard twp.—Marvin Besch, Florence Heetland, Peter Smidt, and Lawrence Weaver. Lincoln twp.—Violu Roelfsema and Vei'a Otlhoff. Lotto Creek twp.—Clydean Airhart, Anna Mae Butler. Verle Harlan, Clarice Harlan, Marion Jackman, Bernice Pompe, Claire Smith, LuVerne twp.—Marian Thomas, Ralph Schipull, Phyllis Richardson, Emily Radii, Helen Kubly, Mildred Dennis anil Lillian Ciapsaddle. Portland twp.—Iva Marie Bjay- ton, Wayne Bolie, Lorene Carlson, Elvin Godlredfinn. I^ois Graham, Fay L. Mann. Ruth McFarland, Gto. Moore. Ruth Rarlene Olsen. Parochial Diplomas Eleanore Bormann, Bode; Clarence Htrte, Bode; Martha Becker, Bode: Wm Becker. Bode; Wilfred Becker, Bode-: Ralph Bauer. Jr., Wesley; Ernest Bernau. West Bend; Wayne Bell, Whittemore; Irene Bell, Whittemore; Esther Braatz, Whitlcmcire: Ivudtlle Bolte, Fenton; Erwin Borcliurdt, Fenton; Luana Uau. VVhittimore; John Dall- nian, LuVerne; Edna Eirners, Ring- hted; Martha Feilinger. Livermore; Vera Forburger, Wesley: Puul Fuersttnau. Lone Rock; John Geis- hi-ffcer, Livcriiiort.-: Henry Geilenfeld. Algona: Carol May Goslin, Wesley; Anna C. Geiirich, LuVerne. Alvin Gronbuch. LuVerne; Freda Gronbnch. Livermore; Lucille Hirner, Wesley; Edward Haack. Lone Rock: Bernice Haost, Fenton; Aldu Haack, Whittemore; Herbert Kayser, Bode: Ivan Kohlhaas, Irvington: Gertrude Kuecker, Algona; Robert KabeliU. Fvnton; Richard Kabelitz. Fenton; Hugh Lichte-g, Wesley: Merle Ixjebig. Wesley: Bfr- nice MerU, Bode; Hazel Maahs, Whittemore; Helen Meyer, Whittemore; Everett Mil tag, Lone Rock; Olivia Mueller. Feiitou; Vernon Ohm. Fenton: Eveivn Pergande, LuVerne: Edward Rk-hter, Wesley; Gerald Hacjij.;. Lone Rock; Berime SUttJeflKiu, Ottostn; Jumea Su-bbins, Algona; Virginia Shi/r- man, Wesley; Bcrnadette Studer, Wesley; Marie Struecker. Fenton; Howard Schultc. Fenton; Dawn Vaudt. Whittemore; Lawrence Wcig, W«sley; Paul Will, LuVerue; Donald Wehrspajin. WbiUt-more; (Continued on Back Page)

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